Soviet-Vietnam Relations and the Role of China 1949-64: Changing Alliances

Sprednja platnica
Routledge, 7. maj 2007 - 224 strani

This new book analyzes how the Soviet leadership evaluated developments in Soviet-Vietnamese relations in the years from 1949 to 1964.

Focusing on how Soviet leaders actually perceived China’s role in Vietnam relative to the Soviet role, it shows how these perceptions influenced the Soviet-Vietnamese relationship. It also explains how and when Moscow’s enthusiasm for the active Chinese role in Vietnam came to an end – or, in other words, from what point was Beijing’s involvement in Vietnam perceived as a liability rather than an asset, in the strategies of Soviet policy makers.

This book is an excellent resource for all students with an interest in Soviet-Vietnamese relations and of strategic studies and international relations in general.

 

Mnenja - Napišite recenzijo

Na običajnih mestih nismo našli nobenih recenzij.

Vsebina

1 Choosing sides
1
2 Setting the stage
13
3 The end of the war and the Geneva conference 19531954
28
4 Together for Communism?
48
5 Reunification by revolution?
72
6 The fight over Laos 19611962
94
7 From disinterest to active support 19621965
113
Changing alliances
136
Politburo and Secretariat of the Lao Dong Central Committee
151
Economic assistance and specialists from the Socialist camp to the DRV 195519621
155
Soviet ambassadors to Vietnam 19541965
157
Archives in Moscow Russia
159
Notes
161
Bibliography
193
Index
199
Avtorske pravice

Druge izdaje - Prikaži vse

Pogosti izrazi in povedi

O avtorju (2007)

Mari Olsen is a Senior Advisor in the Security Policy Department of the Norwegian Ministry of Defence. Her main research interests include Soviet foreign policy toward Vietnam and China, the role of ideology in foreign policy, and contemporary Russian foreign policy.

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